A small container typically cylindrical and made of glass used especially for holding liquid medications.
A sealed glass capsule containing liquid.
Devices for filling and transferring medications from vials and other containers to their final mediation delivery reservoirs.
A needle with a glass filtering device at the base.
A tube with a nozzle and piston or bulb for sucking in and ejecting liquid for injecting or withdrawing fluids.
A syringe with a small needle marked with units instead of mLs.
Gauze pad that has been saturated with alcohol.
Hypodermic needle primarily used for the application of medication through injection.
Medication administration record.
A container used to safely dispose of biomedical waste composed of devices that puncture or lacerate the skin.
A substance used for medical treatment.
A substance used to dilute something
A powdered medication or liquid concentrate to be dissolved or diluted.
A liquid that is added to the powder or liquid concentrate.
The liquid that results when the solvent (diluent) dissolves the salute.
Standardized system of fittings used for making leak-free connections.
A substance consisting of atoms which all have the same number of protons and the same atomic number.
A sample of matter with both definite and constant composition with chemical properties
Is composed of two or more separate elements; a mixture.
A substance made by mixing other substances together.
A liquid mixture in which the minor component (the solute) is uniformly distributed within the major component (the solvent).
The minor component in a solution, dissolved in the solvent.
The liquid in which a solute is dissolved to form a solution.
The quality or property of being soluble
Capable of being dissolved or liquefied
Incapable of being dissolved or liquefied
A substance composed of two or more metals, or of a metal or metals with a nonmetal
to make (a liquid) thinner or weaker by the addition of water
the act of concentrating; the state of being concentrated.
a mixture of physically distinct substances with different properties
any combination of substances that has uniform composition and properties
An example is milk or mayo
holding as much water or moisture as can be absorbed; thoroughly soaked
denoting fats containing a high proportion of fatty acid molecules with at least one double bond
the stage at which no more of a substance can be absorbed into a vapor or dissolved into a solution
substance that does the dissolving
substance that dissolves
a mixture of substances where one is dissolved into the other
has ability to dissolve
does NOT have ability to dissolve
containing a small amount of solutecompared to a solvent
containing a large amount of of solute compared to a solvent
describes a solution that will hold no more solute
the concentration of a saturated solution
the mass of solute dissolved per unit volume of solvent
the solid that comes out of a solution
when particles of a solute interact with and are completely surrounded by particles of a solvent
A large container used to store or heat large amounts of liquids
A type of flask used to heat substances inside of it (ex: Florence Flask).
A metallic object with bristles on them that come in many sizes used to clean lab equipment.
A type of burner that is connected to a gas or heating source.
Kind of like a pipette, it accurately measures small amounts of liquids and controls how much goes out.
Pieces that can be attached on a stand so other lab equipment could be placed on it.
A lab equipment tool that is shaped like a triangle used to heat material directly under a flame.
A type of flask used to store liquids without it spilling (ex: Erlenmeyer Flasks).
A lid that covers the crucible.
A porcelain dish that is used for igniting solid substances.
A tube like structure that is used to suck in liquid and to drop small amounts of liquid into something.
A type of measuring tool in which measures mass of an object. It measures more accurately than humans sometimes.
Used for evaporating liquids or for drying purposes.
Somewhat like tweezers, they are used to hold small bits or objects.
A conical shaped lab equipment used to pour liquid from one place to another without a single drop.
A type of rack with holes that allows a base for funnels to be placed on. It has a clamp so it can be attached to a ring stand.
A plate made of glass that has many uses.
A rod made of glass that is used to stir up solutions or mixtures.
A long cylindrical tube with marks on it to accurately measure liquids by using the meniscus.
A part for a stand that links to it and causes it to hold items without falling.
A type of paper used for testing acids and bases.
A lab equipment tool used to grind solids into powder.
A thin, plastic dish that is used to observe substances or to analyze/grow microorganisms.
A small plastic or glass tube that is used to measure small amounts of liquids. accurately.
A type of knob that is used to suck liquid out of a pipette.
A type of stand used in labs that could be used to attach clamps on it.
Types of stoppers that are made of rubber that is useful in closing the equipment for storage. It comes in many different sizes.
Sounds like a kitchen tool, but it is used in science too! It is a tool used to scoop substances out.
A type of dropper used to "inject" substances into something.
A thin, glass structure that is used to store small amounts of liquids inside.
A type of tong utensil that is used to carry hot test tubes.
A type of rack that is used to store test tubes.
A metallic "scissor like" object used to carry heated objects or to "crush" small ignition tubes so the heated substances could dissolve in water.
A type of measuring tool used in science that measures mass. It is not accurate due to human error.
Type of flasks that are used to measure precise amounts of liquids.
Used to observe substances and to help cover up the beaker.
Used as a container to store substances.
A thin tray, wired like a coordinate plane, that acts like a base that helps to limit heat, cracking and overheating.
Drawing back on the syringe plunger, to demonstrate that the needle tip is not located within a blood vessel.
Refers to the diameter of a needle
Angle of IM injection
The insulin syringe is divided into ____ rather than millimeters for measurement.
Preferred injection site for adults.
Container of medication that must have air added to withdrawal the medication.
Is a method used to prevent leakage of meds & prevent pain.
After giving an injection the nurse applies gently pressure to the site. Do not _______ as this can cause damage to the underlying tissue.
Glass container that has a prescored neck that is snapped off to allow access to the medication
made up of one type of particle
made up of two or more types of particles
a mixture of two or more substances
a mixture of two or more substances that can be separated by mechanical means
has the same composition throughout, and the individual parts of the mixture are not easily identifiable; also known as a solution
a mixture of two or more physically distinct substances with different properties
a substance that is dissolved in a liquid
something that dissolves substances
the ability of a substance to go into a solution by dissolving
lessen the strength or flavour of a solution or mixture
a relatively large amount of solute for the amount of solvent
a solution in which no more solute will dissolve in a solvent
a solution in which more solute can be dissolved
A mixture containing a solvent and at least one solute that has the same properties throughout; a mixture in which one substance is dissolved in another.
The part of a solution that is usually present in the largest amount and dissolves a solute.
The part of a solution that is dissolved by a solvent.
A mixture containing small, undissolved particles that do not settle out.
A mixture in which particles can be seen and easily separated by settling or filtration.
A mixture that has only a little solute dissolved in it.
A mixture that has a lot of solute dissolved in it.
A measure of how much solute can dissolve in a given solvent at a given temperature.
A mixture that contains as much dissolved solute as is possible at a given temperature.
A substance that tastes sour, reacts with metals and carbonates and turns blue litmus red.
The gradual wearing away of a metal element due to a chemical reaction.
A compound that changes color in the presence of an acid or a base.
A substance that tastes bitter, feels slippery, and turns red litmus paper blue.
A positively charged ion formed of a hydrogen atom that has lost it electron.
A negatively charged ion made of oxygen and hydrogen
A range of values used to indicate how acidic or basic a substance is; expresses the concentration of hydrogen ions in a solution.
A reaction of an acid with a base, yielding a solution that is not as acidic or basic as the starting solutions were.
An ionic compound made from the neutralization of an acid with a base.
cannot be separated into simpler substance by physical or chemical means
substance with only one type of particle
element that is shiny and conducts heat and electricity
element that conducts heat and electricity poorly
element with properties of metals and nonmetals
substance made up two or more different elements bonded together
substances that are not chemically combined
homogeneous mixture of two or more substances uniformly dispersed
in a solution, the substance that dissolves in the solvent
in solution, the substance in which the solute dissolves
process where particles septa and spread evenly throughout mixture
able to dissolve
unable to dissolve
measure of amount of solute dissolved in a solvent
ability of one substance to dissolve in another
mixture where particles are large enough to settle out
mixture where particles can scatter light
element we breathe in to survive
metal used to make rings
metal used to wire homes
metal used to make quarters and dimes
state of matter where particles are packed tight but vibrate
state of matter of the sun
state of matter definite volume and particles can flow
state of matter particles bouncing off each other
resistance to flow
a homogeneous, noncrystalline substance consisting of large molecules or ultramicroscopic particles of one substance dispersed through a second substance.
(of a substance or solution) present in a high proportion relative to other substances; having had water or other diluting agent removed or reduced.
the relative amount of a given substance contained within a solution or in a particular volume of space
the intermingling of substances by the natural movement of their particles
(of a liquid) made thinner or weaker by having had water or another solvent added to it
make (a liquid) thinner or weaker by adding water or another solvent to it
(of a reaction or process) accompanied by or requiring the absorption of heat
(of a reaction or process) accompanied by the release of heat
the heat evolved or absorbed when a substance dissolves
if a substance is polar, it can only dissolve other polar substances
the product of the random distribution of one substance through another without any chemical reaction, as distinct from a compound.
a measure of the concentration of a solute in a solution, or of any chemical species, in terms of amount of substance in a given volume
(of an organic molecule) containing the greatest possible number of hydrogen atoms, and so having no carbon–carbon double or triple bonds
a chemical property referring to the ability for a given substance, the solute, to dissolve in a solvent
a liquid mixture in which the minor component (the solute) is uniformly distributed within the major component (the solvent).
the minor component in a solution, dissolved in the solvent.
an interaction of a solute with the solvent, which leads to stabilization of the solute species in the solution
the liquid in which a solute is dissolved to form a solution
increased concentration of (a solution) beyond saturation point
(of an organic compound) having a double or triple bond and capable of taking on elements or groups by direct chemical combination without the liberation of other elements or compounds
A combination of a solvent and a solute.
A mixture whose size of particles are large enough to settle out.
A mixture whose size of particles are between those in a suspension and a true solution.
A solution containing the maximum amount of solute for a given amount of solvent.
A solution that contains more solute than it can theoretically hold.
The dissolved particles in a solution.
The dissolving medium in a solution.
The measurement of the amount of solute that is dissolved in a given quantity of solvent.
The amount of a substance that dissolves in a given quantity of solvent at specific conditions.
The concentration of solute in a solution measured in moles of solute per liter of solution.
The concentration of solute in a solution measured in moles of solute per kilogram of solvent.
A scale expressing the acidity or alkalinity of a solution; 7 is neutral, whereas lower numbers are more acidic and higher numbers are more basic.
A chemical substance that neutralizes bases, dissolves some metals; a corrosive or sour-tasting liquid.
A substance that is slippery to the touch and tastes bitter; classified by numbers larger than 7 on the pH scale.
The process by which an atom or a molecule acquires a negative or positive charge by gaining or losing electrons to form ions, often in conjunction with other chemical changes.
An object that does not have a positive or negative charge; a liquid that is not exceedingly basic or acidic.
A process in which molecules separate or split into smaller particles such as atoms.
A chemical compound that changes color and structure when exposed to certain conditions and is therefore useful for chemical tests.
The ion H3O+; consisting of a water molecule and is present in all aqueous acids.
Any acid that ionizes completely in solutions.
An acid that dissociates incompletely, releasing only some of its hydrogen atoms into the solution.
A technique where a solution of known concentration is used to determine the concentration of an unknown solution.
In a solution, this is the substance being dissolved
A homogenous mixture consisting of a solute dissolved in a solvent; can be any combination of solids, liquids, and/or gases
Describes a solution that has a relatively small amount of dissolved solute
A graph showing the solubility of a substance at various temperatures
In a solution, this is the substance doing the dissolving
Can be dissolved by a particular solvent
Solvent particles surround solute paricles
Cannot be dissolved by a particular solvent
Nonpolar solvents can only dissolve nonpolar solutes; Polar solvents can only dissolve polar or ionic solutes
A solution that contains less solute than it is capable of dissolving at a given temperature
Exists when a molecule has a clustering of negative charge on one side due to unequal sharing of electrons
The process of adding more solvent to a solution in order to make it less concentrated
The # of moles of solute in 1.0 liter of solution
A solution that contains more solute than it is capable of dissolving at a given temperature